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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 731 (some duplicates have been removed)
>> rose: welcome to our program. tonight, we go to it europe. first the prime minister of italy, mario monti. >> we are all part and parcel of a wider thing called the euro zone and the european union. and it is not enough-- it is imperative but it is not enough that each of our countries puts its own house in order. we also need to have a better governance of the whole, not only of the parts. and this is happening month after month because the european union as a whole is improving. >> rose: and then the foreign miminister of france, laurent fabius. >> we have to fulfill our role, and today we do not. but if this massacre continues, i think, first, it will have terrible effects on the region. and maybe-- well, our principle, as evidence saying, is to comply with the international legal rules. but the time comes where the human pressure is too strong. and maybe the time is coming. >> rose: in order, it may be a time that you have to act, even though you cannot get security council approval? >> it could be. you know when you have such massacre, you cannot say never. >> rose: mari
of charlie rose. >> rose: mario monti is here. he is the prime minister of italy. he is also a senator for life, and until last july he was italy's minister of economy and finance. but he is not exactly a politician. as a respect economist considered be abo party politics he was chosen to form a new technocratic government. it put him at the center of the european debt crisis confronting rising interest rates that led to greece, ireland, and portugal to seek bailouts. his ability to turn calamity into opportunity has revived his nickname "super mario." i have pleased to have him here at this table for the first time. welcome. >> delighted to be here. >> rose: i see that you have said that you're not going to run for pri minister? >> no, i can confirm that i will not be a candidate. i believe i couldn't even be a candidate because, as you mentioned, i am senator for life. so candidates are candidates inn order to become members of parliament. >> rose: and you're senator for life. >> yes. >> rose: do you want to stay as prime minister? >> of course i will not. i will-- the whole governm
've been waiting for. >>> coming up, mario and maria. italy's prime minister could hold the key to bringing the eurozone back from the brink. and he's talking only to maria. >> reporter: when would you expect growth to return once again to italy? >> in 2013. this is my clear expectation. >>> plus, striking out. chicago teachers strike in a pro-union town with a pro-union mayor. is in a cautionary tale about government promising more than it can deliver? >>> is gm's volt costing it more in the present? should the carmaker scrap it all together? schools... ...what should we invest in? maybe new buildings? what about updated equipment? they can help, but recent research shows... ...nothing transforms schools like investing in advanced teacher education. let's build a strong foundation. let's invest in our teachers so they can inspire our students. let's solve this. you won't just find us online, you'll also find us in person, with dedicated support teams at over 500 branches nationwide. so when you call or visit, you can ask for a name you know. because personal service starts with a real pers
to protests across the world. >> the question in washington is how to respond. >> and havoc caused in italy by a london bank that revealed how its sold indispensable financial products. >> people need to wake up to what is going on, or nothing will change. reregulation because these banks are plundering society -- we need regulation because these banks are plundering society. >> hello. one of 14-minute film trailer was posted on youtube, it was barely noticed, but this week, the muslim world is in turmoil over a film that they believe denigrates the prophet muhammed. we've seen demonstrations in the yemeni capital sanaa. the arab spring once promised a change relationship between the arab world and the west. the events of the past week have unveiled the complexity of what it has actually brought. >> is this big banks that they get? the u.s. consulates in -- is this the thanks that they get? the u.s. consulate in been gauzy rex. -- in benghazi wrecked. the wave of anti-americanism rolled on through the region. in yemen. in iraq, they burned the stars and stripes, chanting "no to america, no
. bill gross tells us what it all means for the markets and your money. italy at the center of europe's storm as it tries to pull out from under a crushing debt burden. my conversation with mario monti and the end of men. "the wall street journal" report agains right now. >>> here's a look t a what's making news as we head into a new week. the federal reserve is hoping the third time will be a charm. the fed's open market committee announcing a new bond buying program to keep rates low and boost the economy. the latest unprecedented round of quantitative easing is different in that it is open ended and has no end date. that sent stocks surging on wall street. the dow and s&p 500 hitting the the heist levels since december of 2007. the nasdaq at the highest since november of 2000. another ratings agency issues a warning. moody's says if congressional negotiations fail to stabilize the budget, moody's will lower the rating. mark zuckerberg made his first public appearance since the the company's botched ipo this year. he said facebook was focusing on mobile. the stock price was disappoi
and we see what it means for the markets and your money. >>> italy at the center of europe's storm as it tries to pull itself out from under a crushing debt burden. my conversation with prime minister mario monti and his surprising forecast. >>> then the ebd e end of men. not a prediction but a provocative new book about money and men and jobs. the "wall street journal report" begins right now. >> this is america's number one financial news program, "wall street journal report." now maria bartiromo. ♪ >> here's a look at what is making news as we head to a new week on wall street. the federal reserve is hoping the third time will be a charm. the open market committee announced a new buying program to keep rates low and boost the economy. the latest round of easing is different from previous ones in that it is open ended and has no end date. the so-called qe-3. the dow and s&p 500 hit the highest level since december of 2007. the nasdaq at the highest since november of 2000. the markets continued to rise on friday. another ratings agency issued a warning to the united states. mood
and italy's prime ministers say they'll refuse whether they'll request a full bailout. >>> the reaction the ecb move has put the focus squarely on eurozone politicians and we'll be joined by the cos of eli lilly. and eni. >>> in is the sentiment across the european markets. buying on the back end of monti's speech yesterday. you may notice some of these big names at top, many french names at the top of the chart but some of the italians like bnp, iconic lender which has been in trouble of late but getting a bump today. if we move on to some of the individual markets, you can see the extent of the gains. the ftse looking tainted, so far up just a fraction. xetra dax adding 0.5%. the cac putting another 0.8% on the boards. it is some of these peripheries that really spiked after mario monti adetailed the buy back yesterday. let's take a look at bond markets. fair bit of yield, but let's start out with safe haven trade. german bund rising as we see the gap closing. the ten-year at 5.74%. yes, that's not a mistake. it is below that 6% handle. we're seeing a huge move lower on that yield. on
italy. a private payroll report is part of a recipe for a big rally today. all of the averages hitting multi-year highs by the close. all eyes tonight on president obama at the national convention. >>> let's show you near final figures here. we're going out near the highs of the day for all of the major averages. with the do you up, a gain of almost 1.9%. we're just about at that five year high there, aren't we? nasdaq is a 12 year high, and the s&p about a four and a half year high, a 2% gain there. >> investors cheering europe's bond buying plan today. is this market rally here to stay? especially in a months that historically one of the worst months of the year. >> we have our panel to weigh in as we look at our jobs reform tomorrow. meg mcclellin, and rick santelli is staying late for us. rick, what do you make of the market response today? very dramatic and strong. >> i agree it's government induced, but it doesn't change the fact that everybody in that s&p pit, if they choose to take out their money, their going to get a check. it's real in that regard. i think a better question
. >> mario monty says they will not tap into the bond buying plan just yet. >> i believe what italy is doing is domestic policies both budgetary -- i mean fiscal discipline and reforms should be enough to reassure the markets. >> and glencore raising its bid. >> weak trade data conformses china slowing at a faster than expected rate piling pressure on beijing to act. let's first get straight to data. it at that timian gdp figures are out, revised second quarter figure revised to 0.8% declined quarter on quarter. italy's economy has now contracted by 2.6% year on year. now, this follows a preliminary reading of 0.7%, so italy's secretary quarter gdp figures have revised lower. euro-dollar not too changed. still down about 0.2%. weak domestic demand was a heavy drag on activity. perhaps no surprise begin some of the weakness we've seen in other data. in an exclusive interview with cnbc, mario monti says he will not access the bond buying program anytime soon. >> i believe that what italy is doing in terms of domestic policies both budgetary and fiscal discipline and structure reforms should be
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their government. >> italy is feeling the effects of the crisis, too, although its debts are not as high as those of greece, and it does have functioning state institutions. it is the eurozone posted third largest economy and going through a very tough time. for months now, investors have been earning money on speculation that italy will not succeed in reviving its economy anytime soon. nowhere is this more obvious than at italy's unusually quiet coastal resorts. >> peak summertime, and the italian beaches are nearly empty. it seems the good times are over, and those who have money despite thespending as much. >> wages have gone down, expenses have risen, and if the price of food goes up, soon, the coast will be a luxury. >> swimming areas are only half full because families are facing big difficulties. >> 10 euros a day on a parasol and lounger. this man and his wife had been managing this resort for many years. it is a family business with 70 employees. he is feeling the pinch but still expects to attract customers. >> people who used to go to the maldives will stay in italy, and people will co
to the 5% mark in italy. we have got italy today with a bell auction. we'll get the results of that a little bit later. u.s. yields continue to fall back down lower at 1.46%. sterling/dollar is a little bit low. aussie/dollar is low. so the dollar having a good day apart from against the euro/dollar. starting to raise the gains we've made post the ecb out of the constitutional court. that's where we stand in european trade. what about in asia today? lisa has the details once again out of singapore. >> thanks, ross. the shanghai composite is not far from that all important 2,000 point mark. investors would have been much better off investing in greece instead of china. year to date stocks gained over 10% increase, but down about 9% in china on growth concerns and political uncertainties. today the shanghai composite was dragged down by resource and steel makers. property corps is down 1.2%. the hang seng physicaled suit. industrial resources and consumer goods weighed it down. the japanese market ended at a two-week low. many stocks picked up yesterday were sold off today as
italy, mario monti coming up in the program. >> looking forward to that very much. >> he has some surprising comments on the global economy and, of course, the fed meeting. >> the fed meeting and how long he plans to stay in office, too. i found that very interesting. we'll get to that coming up. i'm bill griffeth. looking forward to that great get. we'll give you a preview of what is a very revealing discussion with mario monti. for the markets, a wait and see day, ahead of everything that's still to come. wednesday's fed meeting, announcement on thursday, this week's european finance ministers, the constitutional court ruling in germany, also on wednesday. so, right now stocks sitting near their four-year highs. let's show you how we stand right now. the dow down 15 points. we were lower, we were higher. now trading at 13,291. the nasdaq at this hour is down 25 points. that's the hardest hit right now, down almost a percent at 3110. the s&p is down four points at 1433. let's get reaction to today's markets. investors may be in the holding pattern but debora calls this a teflon m
, maria means business. she's on the ground in italy, and brings us what the world's leaders are saying about the global economy from the economic conference. and, to the rescue? can the world's central banks save the world from a deeper recession? plus, say hello to my little friend. >> also, snack attack. why this sunday's chips and dips could cost you a pretty penny, that's all ahead. how do you know which ones to follow? the equity summary score consolidates the ratings of up to 10 independent research providers into a single score that's weighted based on how accurate they've been in the past. i'm howard spielberg of fidelity investments. the equity summary score is one more innovative reason serious investors are choosing fidelity. t 20des today and explore your next investing idea. >>> you may be wondering where maria has been the last couple days, she's in italy preparing for a huge interview with one of italy's most influential leaders. >> thank you, bill. leaders from around the world have been gathering here to talk about the global economy and the prospects for growth. we co
like spain and italy. back home in the u.s. weekly jobless claims came out better than expected. this is the number you want to see come down at of the jobs report. 10% of stocks in the s&p 500 hitting 52 week highs. three of them, google, craft and disney. the nasdaq 100 hitting a 12 month intraday high. peak levels not seen since the internet boom in 1999-2000. the big winner in the index and breaking news over the past 15 minutes is amazon.com coming out with the kindle and the kindle fire. eight week battery life. will last eight weeks. amazon hitting an all-time high. it is not just stocks. if you don't own equities and you have been in gold and silver they are getting major bumps. gold at its highest level since march and silver at its highest level since april. president obama prepares to take the stage at the democratic national convention, we are taking you to the democratic national convention to speak with former wall street banker who has stood by the president. there are not a lot of bankers who like the president. tough on regulations with wall street but we have a
optimistic, because now there's serious talks and plans about what can be done. countries like italy sp spaiand are doing an extremely good job at the moment. they're doing austerity measures. >> despite the prime minister's positive assessment on recent developments, he had some doubts. >> people are tired for the bailout packages. we don't like the idea of euro bonds, because we think that it's always good if sovereign states or countries are responsible for its own debt. we don't not to take to market pressure from the sovereign bond market, because it's always stronger than a political surveillance. >> so i guess you're telling us that if finland is taking responsibility, countries such as greece and italy should take responsibility as well? >> our proposal has been that the countries in the situation would issue covergovernment bon meaning they can use them as a cover or the collateral to the private investors. we did the same at the beginning of the '90s. we securityized government housing loans and used them as collateral to the private investors. we succeeded to lower the intere
, italy, portugal and greece are bottomless pits for eurozone rescue funds. the banks need vast amounts of fresh money. the ecb wants to help stabilize them by purchasing government bonds but they have reiterated britain's opposition to the plan. he said military policy should not be used to finance sovereign debt. it is something we should never do under any circumstances. many experts say there is no other way to stem the eurozone crisis. >> we still have tremendous problems in the european zone. we cannot get out of the problems the old-fashioned way. the new way is to buy massive european government bonds. otherwise, i see no chance to solve the european problem. >> the greek finance minister is coming to berlin to brief his german counterpart on the latest austerity package. at the end of the week, the eu, imf, and ecb tricot will reevaluate the process and they will determine whether or not happens receives the latest installment of bailout funds. >> on to the markets. european share start of the trading week with their biggest one-day gains in a month. our correspondent send us t
report into the sinking of the caustic and 40 off the coast of italy earlier this year -- the coast the consortia -- the costa concordia earlier this year off the coast of italy but most of the blame on the ship's captain -- an official report into the sinking of the costa concordia earlier this year off the coast of italy puts most of the blame on the ship's captain. british defence secretary philip and says he is reassured that political leaders are not -- phillip hammond says he is reassured that political leaders aren't taking steps -- >> this is one of afghanistan's few success stories -- a competent, well-equipped army, trained by british and other western forces. there have been occasional attacks by rogue forces. the government has announced new measures to prevent them. inspectors say they are not worried. >> we have a close and common bond with a lot of these soldiers. by knowing each other, that's one of the keys in being able to counter this stress. >> ordinary life is not a success story at all. it is a fierce struggle a. things are improving, at least in the cities, bu
spain's next move can take the pressure off italy. >> and the crowds are buildings as they lean up to be the first on the planet to get their hands on the new iphone 5. oh, yeah, 5's alive. there's been a bit of an issue about -- >> french workers striking at the iphone stores in paris. i would imagine apple is one of the few places where you do have some war gainifwa bargaining po days. p. >> silvia will join us and get the view on the spain sticky situation. >> and job cuts in europe. reports of just 30% will have to go and we'll get an expert view from the region. >> plus it is iphone friday except in paris where the striking workers may delay consumers from getting their hands on the latest model. >> and shifting into high gear in singapore ahead of the grand prix. and finance minister saying the country has no intention of asking for help from the bailout funds. today mar yonti will host leaden rome. and let's get out to silvia who is covering the story for us. what's the purpose of this event and can you tell us what we might expect to hear from the leaders this weekend? >> w
and that is the very subtle difference between spain and pretty much everywhere else, different from italy, different from greece, in the fact that now the government is having to mop up the problems from the housing sector, from the individuals who spent too much, from the regions and of course the banks, as well. the 2012 budget had 64 billion euros worth of austerity built into it. that was designed to get the deficit levels right back to those iconic levels, but they missed on their deficit star get last year and they'll miss on this year. they're hanging on to #.5% bond you this believes if not reable because austerity on top of a recessionary environment is a toxic mix. >> the ecb saying spanish bank deposits down 1.1% on the month in august, which means they're now the lowest level since april 2008. and we've got a prime minister there who has effectively said to the markets come out and short me because we're not going to go for a bailout unless webo costs go higher. and he's trying to delay aid until after the catalonia elections. and that seems like a pretty thin tight rope to walk. loan i.
on italy and rome -- focused more on italy, where rome gave out new bonds. yields went down significantly, and this shows that investors seem to trust italy again. later on this day, investors focused on new economic data from the u.s. incoming orders for durable goods went down significantly, and this also led to the fact that the dax was able only to end up with a few gains. >> we stay in frankfurt for a closer look at thursday's numbers. there in frankfurt, the dax -- modest gains, finishing at 7290. euro stoxx 50 up by 1/3 of 1% across the atlantic, things looking much better. the euro finally gaining a bit of ground against the greenback, trading at a value of $1.2915. >> industrial action continues to spread across south africa's mining sector, and concern is growing about the impact of the economy there. traders are also eyeing possible impact on the price of gold. >> among the affected companies, the world's third largest producer of gold, and it employs 35,000 people in south africa. most of them have now walked off the job. >> the striking south african miners are determined to
.s. economy is becoming a mere of italy's economy under the leadership of silvio berlusconi. he describes a system of crony capitalism in which government supports for big business has overwhelmed by support for a free market. it's a little under an hour. >> i want to thank you all very, very much for coming tonight. my name is brian anderson, i'm the editor of the manhattan institute for "city journal." it is a great pleasure to introduce luigi zingales, one of our valued and let me add most charming contributing editors who was here tonight to speak about his brand-new book, "a capitalism for the people: recapturing the lost genius of american propserity." now, when he first arrived in this country to study economics back in the 1980s, he enthusiastically embraced the american dream, the idea that what brings you success is hard work, not luck, not who you know, which was too often the case in his native italy as it is in many other democratic countries. this was central to american style capitalism which he recognized has been an extraordinary engine of prosperity making even our poor
, this be the place is called hot italian periods of >> he is in the real thing, he was born in italy and bears the title of my straw. he is passionate about pizza. >> ims happy when i make pizza >> the ingredients are locally sourced for fresh from italy. >> to find out more about hot italian, visit our web site and click on the line and dish. >> a bit between jerry brown and chris christie. stanley roberts has more people behaving badly. if >>stanley: put the foothill high school and of pleasanton released this flyer and august alerting parents not to stop in the red zone while dropping of students. in the flyer that even a reference to you could get caught on film and a people behaving badly segment. apparently, some parents did not get the memo were read the flyer. there are two separate zones but many parents to choose to drop their kids off in 50 ft of red zone or in the bus zone. >>stanley: apparently some of the high school administrators did not get the memo or read the flyer either. >> the administrator had a short memory. after i showed her my id from kron4 she's somehow forgo
total since the anti-government uprising began in march last year. >>> the leaders of france and italy have been wrestling with a problem everyone in europe seems to be wrestling with. we're joined with that story and more from the business desk. so what's happening on the continent there? >> yeah, well catherine, the governors of the european central bank will meet on thursday and other leaders are trying to refine their message even before those meetings get started. leaders of france and italy are urging aggressive buying on government bonds of spain and other ailing economies. french president francois hollande and the italian prime minister met in rome on tuesday, discussed how best to contain the debt crisis. after the meeting, hollande told reporters some european nations with excessive debts continue to face high borrowing costs. he said the ecb needs to step in and address the issue. monty supported hollande's stance saying government bond yields have gone up regardless of economic fundamentals. he says this poses a big problem and has to be resolved. ecb officials plan to dis
live from italy. and bracing from impact, why the ceo of the world's largest job search fund says employment numbers will not improve soon no mat who are is in the white house in february. is the new kindle overhyped and at risk of being crushed by apple? we'll put everything into english for you coming up. we make a simple thing. a thing that helps you buy other things. but plenty of companies do that. so we make something else. we help make life a little easier, more convenient, more rewarding, more entertaining. year after year. it's the reason why we don't have customers. we have members. american express. welcome in. >>> welcome back, 40 minutes left in the trading session here. if you're just joining us you missed a doozy of a rally so far. call it the draghi rally. stocks on a tear right from the opening bell. he announced a bond buying program aimed at keeping the debt cliesz in cherisis in chec. we're aiming for the highest close since 2007. 13,279 is the level to watch. all ten s&p sectors are higher today lead by materials, financials, and technology. the financials ind
bank's bond buyout to work the countries involved do have to agree to reforms and supervision. italy and spain have so far found those terms unacceptable. if they don't apply for bailout assistance, the european bailout fund could prove to be ineffective and concerns of the credit crisis could resurface. for now it's all eyes on the fed's policy meeting later today. that will also affect the bank of japan's policy meeting next week and whether they take further monetary easing measures. >> thank you very much, ching lee tour at the tokyo stock exchange. >>> income gaps may sway the outcome of the u.s. presidential election in november. 15% of americans earn a very low income and that's for a second straight year. the census bureau said on wednesday that 46.2 million people lived below the poverty line last year. that's defined as an annual income of $22,811 for a family of four. the poverty rate has been on the rise since 2007 when financial woes began to spread in the united states. the median household income was $50,054. that's down 1.5% from the previous year. it fell for a fourt
as fire wall for italy and spain. given it's not really in place in terms of are they actually applying for assistance and do they accept the conditionalities and we don't know what the conditionalities are going to be. it seems likely. nevertheless, it's gone very quiet around greece. greece must stay in at pretty much any cost line has been largely dropped. >> and we're just playing a game here. they will keep fudging. greece will change some conditions. greece will continue to meet them. >> without a resolution that is fundamentally the name of the game. >> we're still listening. as soon as we have the ruling, silvia will come straight to us. she's listening to this ruling. >> the market reaction as we wait for detail here, ross, has been a bit sporadic. we're seeing the risk gradually come on. the german constitutional court has begun reading its verdict. silvia is listening in. >> if they're reading to the verdict, let's listen to him and put silvia's mic up so she can react. [ speaking in german ] >> we still have to hold our breath, because what the presiding judge of the german
of borrowing in countries such as spain and italy. let's see how that is moving currency markets right now. the dollar yen is the euro didn't weaken too.the euro didn. now yuko in terms of economic data, we have date data due out later today. so lots to watch out for there. yuko? >> thank you. >>> eu laideeaders called an extraordinary summit for november. they are looking to resolve a trillion euro question. that the question they have for the budget. the budget will cover the seven-year period from 2014. leaders so far fail to agree on how to spend the money. their stance is varied on how to prior advertise infrastructure project. that kind of spending is meant to boost economic growth and the debt problems. they are also divided on how tois tribute agricultural subsidies. france another sticking point. continuing oppose with financial transactions want eu. those who want the levees say they will strengthen the region he physical health. a two-bay summit is a bit to break the impart. starting on november 22nd in brussells. other summit will plan through november and december. they will l
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 731 (some duplicates have been removed)

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